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>> it was cold. it was calculating. it was like he did everything but pick his teeth. >> after what you've done to me what you've done to my family now we're supposed to believe you? >> sources in algeria say a united states aircraft has arrived to evacuate americans. >> more than of the foreign hostages seized by militants are free, according to the algerian state news agency. >> speculation continues to swirl around manti te'o and the girlfriend he publicly mourned and now says never existed. >> notre dame is still sticking by its claim he's the victim of the scam. >> had an imaginary girlfriend, but in his defense, brent musburger said she was really hot. >> a man died the day after he won the lottery and will be exhumed today. investigators determined he was poisoned. horrifying attack on a subway platform. he picks her up and tosses her
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on to the tracks. she manages to run away. >> discovered a metal detector in australia is just under $300,000. >> all that -- >> the first lady celebrating her birthday with a new hairdo. >> the word is out. bangs are in. >> why exactly is the dog here? [ laughter ] >> and all that matters -- >> i'll spend the rest of my life trying to earn back trust and apologize to people. for the rest of my life. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the once point lance broke down and cried. and here's the funny thing. wherever a tear landed a new muscle grew. [ laughter ] welcome to "cbs this morning." nearly 14 years after first winning the race that turned him into a superstar, lance armstrong admitted to lying about using performance-enhancing drugs. >> he told oprah winfrey he
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began doping in the mid 1990s but insisted he stopped in 2005 before his comeback four years later. chip reid has the highlights from armstrong's confession. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, nora and charlie. after years of defiantly denying doping charges, armstrong admitted not only did he use performance-enhancing drugs throughout his cycling career he considered it part of his job. kind of like his regimen, like putting air in his bike tires or filling up his water bottle. >> i view this situation as one big lie. that i repeated a lot of times. >> reporter: lance armstrong told the world last night exactly how he cheated his way to seven tour de france titles. in an interview with oprah winfrey, he laid out his cocktail of choice blood transfusions, testosterone and the blood booster, epo. >> it did not even feel wrong. >> no. scary. >> he said he kept up the lie for more than a decade because he was caught up in his own
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legacy. the american hero. family man. and cancer survivor. >> all of the fault and all of the blame here falls on him. but behind that picture and behind that story is momentum. and whether it's fans or whether it's the media, it just gets going. and i lost myself in all that. >> reporter: despite his hunger for victory, armstrong denied claims by teammates that he threatened those who didn't want to dope. >> i'm not the most believable guy in the world right now, i understand, but i did not do that. >> reporter: he admitted he demanded to have things his way. >> were you a bully? >> yeah yeah i was a bully. >> tell me how you were a bully. >> i was bully in the sense that i tried to control the narrative, and if i didn't like what somebody said and for whatever reasons in my own head whether i viewed that as somebody being disloyal or a
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friend turning on you or whatever, i tried to control that. that's a lie, they're liars. >> reporter: armstrong says he regrets not coming clean last year when the united states anti-doping agency gave him the chance. >> oprah i would do anything -- i would do anything to go back to that day. >> reporter: after the interview, the agency released a statement, saying tonight lance armstrong finally acknowledged that his cycling career was built on a powerful combination of doping and deceit. but if he is sincere in his desire to correct his past mistakes, he will testify under oath about the full extent of his doping activities. the 41-year-old says he is only now beginning to fully understand the scope of his lies. >> i'll spend the rest of my life trying to earn back trust and apologize to people for the rest of my life. >> reporter: armstrong repeated refused to name names or implicate anyone else in the scandal. he told oprah that he thought he would get away with cheating last year after the federal government dropped its criminal
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investigation, but the u.s. anti-doping agency then launched its own investigation of armstrong, which resulted in 1,000 pages of damning evidence. charlie and nora? >> chip reid thank you. jonathan vaughters is a former teammate of lance armstrong. he admits using performance-enhancing drugs and testified against armstrong before the u.s. anti-doping agency. welcome. >> thanks for having me. >> what's your reaction to what he said, and did he go far enough? >> well it's certainly a good first step. and to come forward like that publicly is, you know -- it's positive. but he's got to go to the world anti doping association and testify under oath. potentially in a truth and reconciliation type atmosphere. of and really get into the details.
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and, you know, the reason for that is that in order for those details are what help develop new tests and prove anti-doping for the next generation of the professional riders. >> was he telling the truth as he saw it? >> it's -- you know it's hard to say. there's a lot of stories intertwined in there. i think that sometimes it takes -- it takes a while. and it takes being asked those questions a few times and getting more and more comfortable with just letting it out. you know, when you guard a secret that long it takes a while to let it go. >> i want to get specific about some of the things he said in this interview. i mean he denied ever threatening teammates. is that truthful? >> you know he was an immensely intimidating person.
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and he was held by such high regard and such an icon in the sport. and when someone is in that position, you know if they -- if they look cross-eyed at you, you're worried about it. >> he also said that he told oprah he didn't think what he did was wrong and that he actually had to go to the dictionary to look up what a cheater was. >> well, you know i can tell you, again, if you go to the guys who are racing now, and if you ask them you know if they think doping is wrong, their answer is going to be absolutely yes. and it's not even a second thought for them. but that's taken a lot of time and a lot of effort to get, you know, professional cycling to shift that mentality that way. >> and part of the reason you're here, right, you are trying to change cycling for the better. >> yeah absolutely. i mean it has to happen. and -- >> how does that start? >> well, you know i retired when i was 29 years old.
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which should have been the peak of my career. and the reason i retired was that i had doped. and i was -- i was driven insane by the constant decision of should i, shouldn't i? should i, shouldn't i? and when i stopped -- i had to step away from the sport. it was the only way to get out. >> what's the hardest thing for him to do now, in his own mind? >> in his own mind? i think the hardest thing is going to be to dig down a little deeper and to go in like i said under oath. that's going to be -- that's going to be an effort without a doubt. >> jonathan vaughters, thank you for coming in. we appreciate it. >> thank you. and in 2011 after a six-month investigation, it was "60 minutes" that broke the story of armstrong's doping. scott pelley interviewed tyler hamilton one of armstrong's
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former teammates and hamilton revealed how he and armstrong used banned substances, including epo and testosterone. he also said that armstrong told him about failing a drug test in 2001. well, after the "60 minutes" story aired, armstrong and his advisers complained bitterly, demanding an on-air apology. scott pelley is with us. >> good morning. >> great to be with you. >> you saw this interview last night. it didn't appear that he came completely clean. what else did you feel could have been said or should have been said? >> well it wasn't a tell-all but it was a tell a lot. it was remarkable to hear him say the things he did say. one thing that struck me nora was the way he described doping as air in our tires and water in our bottles. i mean these substances in many krass are controlled substances. this is not air and water we're talking about. and one of the things that the u.s. anti-doping agency was curious about was how were these drugs obtained?
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how were they distributed? how were they carried across state lines? how were they carried across international borders? were federal laws broken here? it's described as drug trafficking. and one of the things that he didn't really talk about very much was how elaborate and complex and well-organized all of this was. >> there's also the question of the intimidation. you just heard someone say, well he's an intimidating guy. he said he was a bully. but you have heard people say it's much more severe than that. >> oh it's amazing the lengths he would go to according to some of the witnesses who were testifying against him over time. particularly testifying against him before that federal grand jury. levi levi light heimer's wife got a text from him that said "run don't walk." tyler hamilton who you just saw a picture of from our "60 minutes" interview told us that armstrong came to find him in a bar after the "60 minutes" interview, put his hand on his
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chest and looked him in the eye and said "we're going to make your life a living hell." so as armstrong admitted to oprah last night, when he was backed into a corner he came out fighting. and a lot of people felt that heat. >> it came from the cancer he said last night, because of winning over cancer he felt he had to be the most competitive person in the world. >> that's right, that's right. and this is one of the reasons that personally i hate all of this. it was such a great story. such a story of gallantry that the world could get behind. this man overcame such a terrible disease and became one of the greatest athletes of all-time. and it turned out to be all a lie. >> it was two years ago that you and "60 minutes" broke this story. and you guys faced a lot of criticism at the time including from armstrong's camp and his lawyers and his whole team right? >> absolutely. we received threatening letters, telephone calls, don't go there, you guys are wrong, you're going to regret this all that kind of
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stuff. but there were just too many witnesses. there were too many people who were coming forward and talking to us and talking to the anti-doping agency and telling what they knew. >> if doping was not part of cycling, would armstrong have been a winner? would he have been competitive? would he have won? >> would he he have been -- >> nobody was using dope. >> if nobody was using dope? he was a great athlete. but the head of the u.s. anti-doping agency we asked him the question you just asked me and he said he didn't think there would be seven tour de france wins by armstrong and am strong said essentially the same thing last night, he would not have been as successful without doping. he also suggested, though that it was a level playing field, because everybody was doing it. >> right. his argument. >> but that is his argument. but one of the things tyler hamilton told us it wasn't a level playing field, because armstrong's doping program was so well-financed. he had more money than anybody
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else had. and therefore, he could do this at a much higher level than anyone. >> thank you, scott. we'll hear more tonight on the evening news. >> great to be with you. now to the hostage crisis in the sahara desert. the militants' response brought threatening attacks and some americans are being evacuated from algeria. algerian military forces invaded the complex yesterday to try and free the hostages. leon panetta says up to eight americans were among those being held. mark phillips is in london. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. well, the u.s. military's african command began an airlift of survivors out of algeria this morning. as many as 20 former hostages u.s. citizens and others are being flown out on a u.s. plane. it had been brought into an airport near the facility that had been attacked. some of the survivors are injured. we don't know how seriously. they were due to receive medical treatment on the flight. they're being taken to military hospitals in europe. these are the first pictures of former hostages who were freed
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during the algerian assault on the desert natural gas facility where they had been held. they spoke of how they had escaped during the confusion that followed the attack by algerian forces on the al qaeda connected hostage takers who had overrun the plant. the former hostages clu included algerians and westerners some of whom had been injured in the assault. >> i was very impressed with the algerian army. very exciting episode. i feel sorry for anybody who has been hurt. >> the algerians had moved in when they said the hostages were being moved in a convoy of vehicles by their captors, and it was feared they were being taken out of the compound. algerian forces which had been surrounding the camp opened up using helicopter gun ships. the number of casualties is still unknown. in london this morning, secretary of defense, leon
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panetta, spoke as the planeload of americans and others caught up in the attack was flying out of the country and spoke with a warning. >> terrorists should be on notice that they will find no sanctuary, no refuge not in algeria, not in north africa, not anywhere. >> other countries have been evacuating their nationals from algeria, as well. we still don't know how many died among the hostages, and their captors, for that matter. and the operation may still be under way. some governments of the foreign nationals were upset that the algerians moved in without consulting them. the survivors, though had nothing but thanks for the rescuers. charlie, nora? >> mark phillips thank you. as president obama gets ready to start his second term this weekend, a "new york times" poll shows 51% of americans
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approve of the job he's doing. 41% disapprove. his approval rating is higher than a year ago, but lower than last month, right after superstorm sandy. and just in time for his second term, the president has a new official portrait. the white house released it this morning. the photo was taken in the oval office in early december. we will be in washington on monday for the inauguration. this is a view from our cbs news location on the national mall. and live coverage of the inauguration begins at 7:00 a.m. pacific time and continues throughout the day. president obama's swearing in followed by his inaugural speech at 9:00 a.m. pacific. >> it's time to show this morning's headlines. "usa today" reports boeing 787 dreamliner will remain grounded until problems with its batteries can be resolved. the new airliner relies on batteries more than other planes. its lithium batteries pack more power and recharge faster but they are known to overheat. >> the "wall street journal"
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says americans are considering a short term increase in the debt limit. the government will run out of money next month. republicans say a short-term solution will give them more time to win budget cuts. that's my most interesting piece in the paper today. >> the "philadelphia daily news" reports on a vicious subway attack. a surveillance camera shows a man punching a woman yesterday. then throwing her on the tracks. she was able to climb safely back on to the platform. the man was arrested. police do not have a motive. too many of these stories. >> i agree. the "boston globe" says a shortened national hockey league season begins saturday. the nhl will j jam 720 games into a stretch that ends april 7th. the shorter season is due to a lockout that didn't end until just last week. and advice for commuters in the south. go slow after a winter storm buried the region. there is snow on the ground from tennessee to virginia. for more than a foot of snow fell in some areas. tens of thousands have lost power. it is now
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mostly clear skies, 29 in concord and 27 in santa rosa. 47 in san francisco. highs this afternoon under hazy sunshine mainly into the 60s. the weekend looking good, too. plenty of sunshine come our way. chance of showers next wednesday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by the florida department of citrus.
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the mystery that has rattled college football grows. we'll show you what notre dame football player manti te'o said after he learned it was an online hoax and what it could mean for his future. and a surprise from american airlines. >> i imagine there are some of you who might have expected a different press conference this morning. >> american is proud of the company's new makeover, but some of its employees are puzzled. peter greenberg asks ceo hornburg about changing some of its looks while it's still in bankruptcy on "cbs this morning."
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that's right. manti te'o's girlfriend was a complete fabrication. when they heard that the nerds said even they like imaginary girls. >> this story involving notre dame football star manti te'o. there are new questions today about why he kept the truth from the public your real real
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-- >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald. hi, everyone. it's 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat with your cbs 5 headlines on this friday. a san jose mother allegedly lied to police about an attempted kidnapping of her daughter. investigators say she confessed after just 10 minutes of questioning. >> the flu has claimed its first victim here in the bay area. 98-year-old woman from santa clara coin died earlier this month. meanwhile safeway has shipped an additional 200,000 doses of the flu vaccine to all of its pharmacies. >> and from the bay area to the central valley, the 9er fever is heating up and colin kaepernick's hometown of turlock stores are offering 9ers specials such as this kaepernick latte. traffic and weather coming up.
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we have a couple of hot spots brewing now all in the east bay. northbound 880 look at this. really backed up past the oakland coliseum. all the way up towards high street. the problem is near the high
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street off-ramp. there's an accident two left lanes blocked. drive time is very slow right now. 31 minutes between 238 and the maze. and we still have this problem out there a stalled big rig, they are clearing it now northbound 238 before 880. that's a traffic check. for a weather update, here's lawrence. >> you have some hot spots, i have some cold spots out there now. high pressure overhead, skies staying clear overnight. but the temperatures getting chilly again. down into the 20s in santa rosa, also into concord right now. 32 and freezing in livermore. 40s in san francisco and pacifica. this afternoon we are planning on highs into the 60s and very nice, hazy sunshine all the way to the coastline lasting through the weekend, maybe showers next wednesday.
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♪ this firefighter in siberia was trying to rescue people from
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a burning apartment building yesterday. look at this huge chunk of snow on the building suddenly fell on him, sending him tumbling down the ladder. another firefighter came to his rescue and a third saved the people inside the building including a toddler. there were no reported injuries. just incredible. welcome back everybody, to "cbs this morning." >> new details and questions this morning surrounding manti te'o. he is the notre dame football star, the runner up for this year's heisman trophy who told a heart-wrenching story about a girlfriend who died. >> the girlfriend turned out to be fictional. but the fallout forta te'o could be real. we're in south bend indiana. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and nora. without question the love saga of the notre dame linebacker is the talk of this campus. the virtual love affair that notre dame linebacker manti te'o conducted with a young stanford coed
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coed blew up this week after sports blog deadspin reported the girl never existed. te'o says he learned of what he now calls a hoax on december 6th, when somebody he thought he knew as the girl lennay kekua, called him and told him she was alive. a conversation that supposedly unnerved him. but on at least two occasions afterward, he furthered the fiction of the dead girlfriend to reporters. >> i really got, you know hit with cancer -- i don't like cancer at all. i lost both my grandparents and girlfriend to cancer. >> reporter: te'o didn't tell notre dame about all of this for 20 more days but the school has rallied to his side. denying deadspin's allegation that he was in on a scheme of self-promotion. >> the pain was real the fwref was real the affection was real. and that's the nature of this sad, cruel game. >> reporter: te'o the school said, is really an impressionable young man who was
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taken in by people who duped him, just for the fun of it. on notre dame's campus, students had mixed reactions. >> it just sounds sort of strange. and i guess we're just waiting to see what's going to come of this. >> seems like there is something that's not being said. i don't know what. >> notre dame officials say ultimately this is manti te'o's story to tell and officials say he will tell it. but apparently they just don't know when. charlie and nora? >> dean reynolds thanks. let's bring in james brown, host of "nfl today". good morning. >> good morning, charlie and nora. >> we do not yet know all of the details, but if, in fact he is complicit in this will it affect his nfl future? >> it all depends on what his explanation is charlie. i've talked to a number of people including a very well-respected ex scout who says the big three that would raise the biggest flag for nfl teams are abuse of women, drugs and multiple arrests. in this case here look it
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doesn't speak well of him. if he is complicit. but the question is why. he's got enough time now before the combine in indianapolis when all the top rookies will be there, and he's going to be interviewed by those teams interested in him. it will be a much longer, much more critical interview that takes place to understand why. >> well he was expected to be a first-round draft pick in april. jb, does he have to speak out as quickly as possible, get this behind him before the draft? >> certainly, truthfully and honestly, nora. those are the key words in terms of what he has to say when he does speak out. because there are financial considerations. if he is a first-round draft choice, a team has to make a very critical decision. there is a limited pool of money set aside for rookies. if he's a first-round draft pick and they're going to invest a sizeable amount of money in him, teams want to make sure they're getting a good return on investment. if he's just naive and gullible that's one thing and they'll work with that. that won't hurt him too much
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from the people with whom i've talked. if there is more to it, then yes, that could hurt him, nora in terms of his draft stock dropping and, of course impacting his wallet. >> let's talk about the games this weekend. the afc championship, of course between the ravens and the patriots on cbs. what will you be looking for? >> well, you know good storylines, nora going into this. you've got the baltimore ravens who many people are surprised have gotten this far. they've got if not the oldest one of the oldest defenses in the league led by ray lewis, who is going to wrap it up after a 17-year career. some are saying it's a spiritual journey that he's on that may be carrying them. they go into new england with the swagger, they beat them earlier this season. and look they're a tough team. joe flacco is playing well. he wants to prove he's a big-time quarterback. but new england, peaking at the right time. tom brady, it begins and ends with him. bill belichick has mortgagearginal players stepping up and playing well. and on defense i love the terminology that nfl players use. on defense, vince wilfork, he's
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a big dump truck they have in the middle to stop any ground attack of baltimore. >> thank you jb. >> yeah. brady. always peaking at the right time. about to play perhaps, his sixth super bowl. >> he has it all, doesn't he? >> yeah. jb thank you. >> i'll let charlie expound on that with you. >> and jb will bring you the "nfl today" at 6:00 p.m. eastern time, 3:00 pacific on sunday followed by the afc championship game between the baltimore ravens and the new england patriots, who are peaking. that's right here on cbs. and will a new coat of paint solve american airlines woes? some workers aren't exactly taking off with celebration. we'll tell you why when "cbs this morning" continues on this friday. >> i can't wait.
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american airlines is undergoing a surprise makeover. some of the people keeping the airline flying through chapter 11 are wondering if the company can has its priorities straight. cbs news travel editor peter greenburg spoke one-on-one with american's boss. >> i imagine there are some of you who might have expected a different press conference this morning. >> reporter: when american airlines' ceo tom horton appeared before the press on thursday, he didn't announce the beleaguered airline had emerged from bankruptcy or that it would merge with another airline. instead, he revealed a new logo and bold new plan to rebrand the iconic airline. >> we've been modernizing everything about the company, starting with our entire fleet of airplanes. >> reporter: the extensive effort includes painting more than 600 planes 550 of them brand-new. there will be new kiosks at every airport, all-new uniforms. improved cuisine for passengers. >> this is going to enable
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flight attendants to see passenger information in real-time. >> reporter: and advanced technology for flight attendants. >> this is strategic decision on your part to change the image of the airline. >> it is. but it's more than that. it's about creating a more modern and refreshing travel experience for our customers. so all of the things we've been doing have been building up to that. >> reporter: but for all the fanfare fanfare, perhaps most surprised by the announcement were the employees, who recently agreed to contract concessions. >> american airlines was very concerned about rebranding the airline and rolling out this new airline for their customers, and that's all good. but it's only putting fresh paint on a house with a bad foundation. >> reporter: a foundation fraught with a bankruptcy filing in 2011 and bitter negotiations that go back years with the carrier carrier's ground workers, pilots and flight attendants. what do they want from you? >> everything. i testified in court by saying, look, if you want to shoot us in
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the head go ahead and shoot us in the head but don't hand us the gun and ask us to do it themselves. >> reporter: horton is dealing ith a proposal from usairways which all three of america's unions supported. >> after seeing what they proposed, i thought, this is absolutely the way we have to go. both for us airways and for american to survive and compete. >> reporter: amid all this contention, for two years, in fact american airlines was covertly planning a major relaunch of its own brand, the first in 40 years. it's an expensive and expansive makeover, and includes painting planes like this one inside a secret hangar at a former air force base in victorville, california. when someone says to you, all right, you put some paint on the plane, you redid the logo but that may not be enough. >> well i think that's true. because there are so many other things we've done as part of this restructuring in had terms of getting our cost structure in line, getting our capital structure sorted out. and then building for the future. >> reporter: merger and new image aside, 2012 was a
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transformative year for horton and american. annual revenues were the best in company history. at nearly $25 billion. they hired 1,500 new flight attendants and ultimately came to terms with pilots who late last year demonstrated against the airline and caused record delays and cancellations. getting those contracts replaced allows you to go back to the judge and say we're out of bankruptcy. >> that's right. we're now at the tail end of the bankruptcy process, at the restructuring process and the company is poised to be successful and profitable going forward. since i got this job, i've tried to spend time out and about -- >> reporter: still, labor isn't convinced horton's team can lead american into the future. do you have any confidence left in the american management team? >> i hate to say it but i don't know -- i'm willing to listen. i've always said i'm willing to listen. i told the american team that. >> reporter: that wasn't my question. >> yeah. i guess i can -- not right now i don't, no. i really don't.
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>> is this merger going to take place? >> it's looking more and more likely it will. the creditors want it the unions want it. the question is not whether american is going to come out of bankruptcy. it is. the question is how is it going to come out of bankruptcy and who is going to run the company? the one thing that remains the same, it will still be called american, and that they're stuck with. >> what's it cost to paint each of these planes? >> $80,000 for a 737 and $250,000 for a 777. >> peter greenburg,
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the afc championship will put one family to the test. it's brother versusysus brother trying to make it to the super bowl. you'll meet them and their parents next on "cbs this morning." people don't realize that taxes and health care are connected. the affordable care act means big changes this year... when you file your taxes. i read the whole 900 pages. it literally took me weeks. i will give you a tax and health care review. i know the law. i have the solution... and i can help you figure it out. we're going to see this through together. [ female announcer ] introducing coffee-mate natural bliss. ♪ ♪ made
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symptoms. with symbicort, today i'm breathing better. and that on! symbicort is for copd including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections, osteoporosis, and some eye problems. tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure before taking it. with copd, i thought i'd miss our family tradition. now symbicort significantly improves my lung function starting within 5 minutes. and that makes a difference in my breathing. today, we're ready for whatever swims our way. ask your doctor about symbicort. i got my first prescription free. call or click to learn more. [ male announcer ] if you can't afford your medication astrazeneca may be able to help. the last stop before super bowl xlvii is the conference
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matchups. there's sib ilg rivalry. as lee cowan shows us no matter the final score, it will be an emotional game for the jones family. they were once college teammates but brothers arthur and chandler jones will find themselves on opposite sides. >> it will be a great experience to be playing opposite my brother. i'm truly blessed. >> i'm not going to tell you this game is personal. it's very personal. >> their parents from endicott new york will cheer for both sons. >> reporter: what's it going to be like? >> there's going to be pressure. >> reporter: camille jones who went blind from complications of diabetes years ago still goes by pet names.
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chandler's comes from his childhood. >> he's my little smurf. i say it on national tv. i call him my cuddly wuddly bare. he says you can't call me that. i'm the dog. >> reporter: arthur remembers her public use of names. >> buggy, sugary baby bare. i don't know. looking back i appreciate it. >> reporter: they're not the only professional athletes in the family. middle brother john is a top ranked mixed martial arts fighter. their father a church pastor doesn't take credibility. >> people ask me how do i get three sons who are athletes. say it's god.
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>> reporter: their older sister carmen died of cancer just before she turned 18. >> they love heard dearly. she loved them. i'm sure she would be so proud of them. >> reporter: sunday one of the jones brothers will move onto the super bowl, but to the family both are already champions. for "cbs this morning," elaine quijano, endicott new york. >> it goes without saying great story. >> wonderful parents. i love their mother. she's a doll. good luck to them although they're on opposite sides. >> it's a win/win for the family. >> it's a win/win for the family. and the nation says good-bye to a dear friend. we remember the woman known as dear abby who always had a solution to our life's problems. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by silk. try silk on your cereal. it's the taste most people prefer over dairy milk.
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>> >> your realtime captioner:
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linda marie macdonald good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. a silicon valley millionaire murdered in his monte sereno mansion may have been a victim of an east oakland street gang. according to the "san francisco chronicle," ravi kumra was killed not long after a prostitute revealed details about kumra's home to members of a gang called the "money team." two of the three accused of killers are believed to have ties to the gang. today is san jose police chief chris moore's last day on the job. he is retiring after two years as chief. he expressed frustration at city budget cuts prompting cops to leave for other cities. larry esquivel is interim chief but doesn't want the job of chief. traffic and weather coming up.
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good morning. 880 in oakland kind of a mess right now. big rigs are allowed to use 580 until they clear these accidents. we have one northbound 880
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approaching high street. it is jammed up into what looks like san leandro right now. there's also a stalled bus closer towards downtown oakland right there by the broadway off- ramp. so drive time up to almost an hour now between 238 and the maze. if you want to consider mass transit, bart, everything is on time systemwide. that's traffic. for your forecast, here's lawrence. >> all right. we are looking at a lot of sunshine outside today. it's chilly in spots again in am so of the valleys but boy, what a great friday we have coming our way. sun is up and temperatures cold in spots. 27 in santa rosa and freezing in concord. 47 milder temperatures into san francisco. highs today sunshine to the beaches, temperatures up in the mid-60s in some places nice through the weekend.
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♪ ♪
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good morning to you. it's 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." lance armstrong says he was a doper, but he's not accusing anyone else. we'll hear what cycling fans around the world are saying about his confession. and studio 54 do you remember that? disco's most famous nightclub. we'll show you the memorabilia going up for auction tomorrow. first, here is a look at today's "eye opener at 8:00." >> i viewed this situation as one being lies. >> armstrong admitted that not only did he use performance-enhancing drugs throughout his cycling career he considered it part of his job. >> it wasn't a tell-all but it was a tell-a-lot. one of the things he didn't talk about is how elaborate and complex and well organized all of this was. >> now to the hostage crisis in the sahara desert. the islamist militants responsible are threatening more
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attacks. americans being evacuated from algeria. >> as many as 20 former hostages are being floen out on a u.s. plane. >> there are new questions today about why he kept the truth from the public after learning his late girlfriend never existed. >> will it affect his nfl future? >> it depends on what his explanation is. >> what's the cost to paint each of these planes. >> about $80,000 for a 757, about $250,000 for a 777. >> brady has it all, doesn't he? >> when you guard a secret that long, it takes a while to let it go. >> after being stripped of all his tour de france wins lance armstrong is being told he has to give back his olympic bronze medal. even worse, tomorrow they're going to take away his latin grammy. i'm charlie rose with gayle
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king and norah o'donnell. for lance armstrong, the big lie soefr. that's what he called his repeated denial that he was doping. his confession to oprah winfrey began last night. >> armstrong said he began taking performance-enhancing drugs in the mid '90s. he said to him it wasn't cheating but leveling the playing field. >> did you ever use blood dope to enhance your cycling performance? >> yes. >> did you ever use any other banned substances like testosterone, cortisone or human growth hormones? >> yes. >> yes or no. in all seven of your tour de france victories, did you ever take banned substances or blood dope? >> yes. >> in your opinion, was it humanly possible to win the tour de france without doping seven times in a row? >> not in my opinion.
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>> i thought it was interesting that she started the interview with the yes and no questions right off the bat to get him to answer however he chose. the very first question did you cheat, yes. >> almost like a prosecutor going through all the questions. >> you have to tell oprah yes or no right here. >> right now. >> your time has come. >> it's interesting, too, that he said he looked up the definition of cheating and even after looking up the definition of cheating in his mind he was not cheating. >> he doesn't seem to express regret in some instances about what he did, sort of justifying that that's whatever everybody else is doing. >> it reminds me of the question i asked oprah, was he contrite and she deferred answering. >> in lance's mind the fact that he's doing the interview in his mind is him wanting to express contrition. >> what's the reaction been for oprah? >> the reaction has been very well. it's sort of a win-win when you look on every newscast and you
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see the own logo everywhere. i think they're feeling pretty good. you can see part two of the interview tonight on arm. check your local listings. armstrong admitted taking performance-enhancing drugs during all the tour de france victories. in france it wasn't that surprising but did strike a nerve. charlie d'agata is in paris. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. behind me is the arc detree umph the finishing line for the tour de france. this morning everyone here has an opinion on armstrong ranging from disappointment to disgust. it may have been shown in the dead of night here but lance armstrong finally coming clean about riding dirty came as big news, if not much of a shock. >> he's admitted cheating in all seven of the tour de france races. >> lance armstrong opens up to oprah about the cheating scandal
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that rocked the world of elite sport. >> reporter: nowhere is that sense of betrayal felt more deeply than in france where cycling verges on a religion and armstrong committed his sins. despite his youthful appearance alexander roous has been covering cycle for years. >> he lied he cheated. doesn't that tear the heart out of france? >> yes, yes, of course. there's just a blank from '99 to 2005, that's a scar that will stay on the history of the tour. >> forever. >> forever. >> reporter: fellow athletes say armstrong has no place among him. >> it's disgrace for the sport to have an athlete like this. he cheated the sport, he cheat phd people around the world. >> reporter: speaking ahead of
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the interview, current tour de france champions bradley manning says armstrong critics may have finally got their man, but it's time to move on. >> it will be a great day for a lot of people and a quite sad day for the sport in some ways. i think it's been a sad couple of months for the sport. >> reporter: writing off those races is exactly what tour officials here want to do. they're treating his wins as if they didn't exist. one french commentator skas if lance armstrong is looking for sympathy he won't find any here. >> charlie d'agata, thank you. family friends and admirers are saying good-bye to the original dear abbey. pauline phillips died wednesday in minneapolis. for 45 years she offered advice wisdom and the snappy comments in one of america's most popular columns now written by her daughter. jan crawford looks back at her long and influential career. >> reporter: her pen name was
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abigail van buren. to millions around the world she was simply dear abby. here she is in an interview in 1958 with edward r. murrow's "person to person." >> all kinds of people write to me, ed because everyone if he's honest has a problem. >> reporter: they wrote thousands of letters a week to dear abby the despondent, the lonely and confused. she was the wise friend and sounding board. in some ways ahead of her times as in this response to "up in arms" in san francisco, a reader who was worried about an apparently gay couple living across the street. abby, these weirdoes are wrecking our property values. how can we improve the quality of this once-respectable neighborhood. abby's response? you could move. >> how do you come up with the answers to these important questions? >> well, ed it's just horse sense. as my good friend dr. franz alexander says horse sense can be found in a stable mind. >> reporter: the first year abby
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appeared in the "san francisco chronicle" in 1956. at the time a suburban housewife from iowa with no writing experience, still convinced the paper's editor she could do better than the person who already had the job. >> when you think about what the '50s were like or at least our concept of them with this sort of idealized version of america, here is dear abby saying it's okay to have problems because everybody has problems. >> reporter: dear abby became a cultural touchstone appearing in over 1400 newspapers and reaching more than 110 million readers. >> you could very easily compare her to oprah. she was a one-name brand. >> reporter: for years sibling rivalry created a rift between phyllis and her twin sister esther ledderer known as ann landers. the two would eventually patch things up. >> most people just want someone to listen to them without
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moralizing or sermonizing or sitting in judgment. >> reporter: dear abby died wednesday after a long battle with alzheimer's. she was 94. for "cbs this morning," jan crawford, washington, d.c. >> i like what she said just good old horse sense. and everybody has problems and everybody just wants somebody to listen to them. that's why those columns never a bad cough can last a a bad cough can last a whole
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lot longer than the cold or the flu. we'll show you why it usually doesn't pay to go back to the doctor next on "cbs this morning." this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is brought to you by our >> announcer: this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is brought to you by our sponsor, for the inside story on shingles. and the doctor said, cindie, you have shingles. he said, you had chickenpox when you were a little girl... i said, yes, i did. i don't think anybody ever thinks they're going to get shingles. but it happened to me. for more of the inside story visit some folks didn't think that our coffee was their flavor it wasn't their cup. if you don't like that dark roast, we've created a coffee for you. blonde is a beautiful light roasted coffee. kind of mellow, sweet a little citrusy.
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the first jazz concert ever given at the metropolitan opera house in new york. >> the first jazz concert given at the metropolitan opera house in new york. ♪ i'll get by ♪ >> that's lady day, the great billy holiday singing at the great metropolitan opera house on this date in 1944. as you heard, it was the first jazz performance in the history of the met, and she was the first black woman to ever perform on that stage. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> most people when they think billy holiday, they think that movie "lady sings the blues" with diana ross. when people get sick it's not unusual to keep coughing after you feel better. this morning we're learning that cold and flu patients need to be, well, more patient. >> good morning. today in "healthwatch," how long should a cough last? after entering a week or so of a hacking cough, most of us feel
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like it should be over. it turns out that's not the case. new data shows the average duration of an acute cough is almost three weeks. and most people find it hard to wait so long. researchers reviewed information from 19 studies. they found the average duration of an acute cough after a cold or the flu is more than 17 days. they then surveyed 500 adults and found that most of them thought a cough should last more like seven to nine days. the difference between how long we think a cough should last and how long it actually does is significant because patients are more likely to visit their doctor and request antibiotics if they feel like they already should have recovered. the researchers hope the information will also serve as a reminder to doctors not to prescribe the drugs unnecessarily, since most cases of acute cough are caused by viruses, not bacteria the antibiotics won't help anyway. of course there are times to see your doctor for a cough, particularly if you've got shortness of breath wheezing
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coughing up blood or suddenly feeling worse. but for most of us time and chicken soup is still the best remedy. i'm dr. holly phillips. >> announcer: cbs "healthwatch" sponsored by breathe right. don't let a stuff any knows get between you and your sleep. it's your right to breathe right. right. ys give me all the congestion relief i need to sleep. [ female announcer ] adding breathe right nasal strips can make all the difference. it's proven to instantly relieve cold or flu nasal congestion. [ stefan ] and because it's drug free it's safe to use with any medicine to relieve my nighttime stuffy nose. so i can breathe better and sleep better. [ female announcer ] go to for special offers.
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the prosecutorsrested their case in the murder of jody jody arias. she has changed her original story. >> i heard a really loud pop and the next thing i remember i was lying next to the bathtub and travis was screaming. >> this is jody arias describing
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in 2008 how her ex-boyfriend travis was murdered in cold blood during a home invasion and how she managed to barely escape with her life. >> i ran out of there and left him there. >> now four years later it's jody arias on trial for the very same murder fighting for her life in the courtroom. our interview with jody shortly after her arrest has become so important to the case that it will be played for the jury at her murder trial. >> it just was so unreal. it was like a movie unfolding, a horrible movie. >> but what has captured the attention and imagination of the public are jody's own admissions that she and travis had a sexual encounter the day of the murder and recorded their exploits on a digital camera found at the crime scene. >> and it still had the digital card in it. what we found was a series of
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photos. >> reporter: this detective bleebs those time-stamped photos reveal a murder. >> there were several photos which were out of focus, dark. those photos were of the victim during the time he was being killed. i had obvious proof in my hands she was here on the day he was murdered. >> since her arrest jody has maintained inoi sense, but when her trial began two weeks ago jody's attorneys shocked them with a new theory. she now claims that she killed travis in self-defense in a relationship marred by continual abuse. >> and on june 4th of 2008 it had reached a point of no return. travis left jody no other options but to defend herself. >> but after telling so many lies would a jury believe her? >> i know i won't be the first person to be wrongly convicted
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and possibly wrongly sentenced for either prison or the death penalty. personally i would take the death penalty because i don't want to spend the rest of my life in prison. >> maureen maher is here. maureen, are your interviews going to come into play in this trial? >> they already have. the prosecution had a problem with a detective. the detective has changed his story, the defense has changed their story, so the defense on cross of the detective mentioned that the interview he did with us, he had another story. so he had to admit he was wrong at first. now we may see during the defense that the prosecution that if jody takes the stand, they'll reference and use our tapes during the trial itself. >> all right maureen. good to see you. thanks for coming. you can sigh maureen's full
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mother is admitting that she
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lied to police about an attempted kidnapping. she >> it's 8:5. time for news headlines at 8:25. a san jose mother admits she lied to police about an attempted kidnapping. she claimed that a man tried to take her 3-year-old daughter from her arms on her front lawn. but investigators say the mother admitted to making it up after 10 minutes of interrogation. she has a criminal record and could face charges. a 98-year-old santa clara county woman died from the flu the first to die from the virus in the bay area. pleasanton based safeway has shipped an additional 200,000 doses of flu vaccine to pharmacies in the u.s. a tanker sideswiped the tower close to yerba buena bain island on january 7. the california board of court commissioners could recommend that captain guy kleess' license be suspended or
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revoked. traffic and weather coming right up. get beautyrest, posturepedic even tempur-pedic mattress sets at low clearance prices. and through monday get 3 years interest-free financing on selected models. don't miss sleep train's year end clearance sale. ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪
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we got two big problem spots in the east bay. first towards castro valley, northbound 238 approaching southbound 880, there's a stalled out big rig through san leandro but it's stacking up through the castro valley y. and all the way back towards the dublin grade. right now trucks are allowed to use westbound 580 until they are able to clear it. in the meantime look at this. the nimitz freeway northbound 880 a mess from san leandro towards downtown oakland. they just cleared an accident
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near high street out of lanes but it is still really slow going for the morning drive. that is traffic. for your forecast for the weekend here's lawrence. >> the weekend looking good, friday not bad either with lots of sunshine but still cold in spots outside. over russian, look look good. hazy into the afternoon at the coastline, not a lot of mixing in the atmosphere because of the strong ridge of high pressure overhead. some 30s and 40s around the bay today. by the afternoon, though, planning on 50s common even mid- 60s in the warmest spots so a beautiful day all the way to the beaches. nice throughout the weekend. there is a chance we could see showers return in the middle of next week.
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♪ ♪
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." it's time now to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "wall street journal" reports on an apparent privacy threat to scientific research subjects. researchers report in the journal of science that they could identify nearly 50 people who took part in general etdic research. that information is stored in databases and is supposed to be anonymous. "the l.a. times" says robert wagner will not answer questions in the latest investigation of the death of his wife natalie wood. wood was on a boat off the california coast when she drown in 1981. her death was ruled an accident. but the case has been reopened. police say wagner is the only person on the boat that night who is refusing to talk with investigators. "the new york times" says barge traffic is still running on the mississippi river in spite of a severe drought that threatens the leave boats stranded. engineers have been able to keep the river open by dredging blasting and scraping away rock
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obstructions along the river bed. that has lowered the bottom of the channel by two feet. "usa today" says hotels are taking extra precautions to deal with the flu outbreak some offering chicken soup to guests sick in their rooms. others are stocking up on hand sanitizers and issues. former pitcher curt schilling is wearing the infamous bloody sock he wore in the woers. he needs the money to pay off millions in loans after his video game company collapsed. the sock is expected to fetch more than $100,000 at auction next month. >> i would like to know who would buy that. >> i don't know. >> a used bloody sock. we have seen lance armstrong confess to using performance-enhancing drugs. should we believe every word of it? phil houston, a former cia interrogator and expert on
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lying. >> also the co-author of "spy the lie: a guide to spotting deception." good morning. good to see you again. >> thanks for having me back. >> you watched the interview last night. what were your impressions? >> we did watch it. one of the things that stood out the most is despite lance's no holds barred agreement with oprah, his behaviors indicate he didn't really come clean on all the questions and all the issues posed to him by oprah. >> where specifically? >> for example, there were a couple of questions he refused to answer, the, and there were others where he was very evasive saying why are you confessing, why are you doing this? when asked about details of the doping and so forth, he was very evasive. there were some questions where his behavior suggests he's outright not telling the truth. for example, when he was asked on the question about had he
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threatened kristen van der -- >> i thought scott pelley said it very well last hour when he said he told a lot -- he didn't tell all, but he told a lot. we have a clip on the intimidation. >> chris yen vanned paul said that you threatened to kick him off the team if he didn't shape up and conform to the doping program. >> that's not true. there was a level of expectation. we expected guys to be fit, to be strong to perform, but i certainly didn't -- >> what do you see there? >> there's a sizable cluster of deceptive behavior there, gayle. first of all, he begins with the laugh, behavior often referred to as duping. we see that as part of loonger
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delay in which he clearly seems to be crafting what's an acceptable or a palatable answer. and because it appears the facts on his ally on this particular question, he has to come up with a convincing statement or two. he punctuated that answer -- it's not on the clip there -- with something we call truth in the lie. he! an interesting statement. he says i'm not terribly believable right now. that probably is a true statement on that particular issue. >> can some people just be nervous, phil? >> absolutely. >> how do you tell the difference between i'm a little nervous and i'm lying? >> we confine our analysis gayle, to the response to the question as opposed to any jenner vows tension. >> there's no voice analysis from what you do? >> no. we're not looking at the voice, no. >> i'm interested in the specifics of this interview, things that you saw. what about things that he did, his body language that spoke to you that you can tell whether
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he's being deceptive or not? >> a number of things norah. one in particular he has a tendency to go to his face or head region and that's simply the old fight or flight response probably kicking anywhere you're etting a rush of blood away from your head and it's creating an itching sensation. you see him rubbing his upper lip or he scratches his head or things of that nature. >> was there any question that you thought he should have been asked? >> yes absolutely. i thought oprah did a great job of holding his feet to the fire initially with her series of yes or no questions. what i would love to have seen especially in a confession-type of interview is what else? what other things did you do? what other drugs or performance-enhancing drugs did you experiment with or utilize. >> i thought he admitted to all of them. >> he admitted to all the ones that she asked about. >> are there more? >> that's what we don't know. so at the end of that series of
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questions -- >> kind of an open-ended question. is there anything else you haven't told us sir? >> exactly. >> that's what's in the book. well there's a part two, phil so we'll see. >> we go now to studio 57 where we are, to studio 54 where disco was king in the late 1970s. studio 54 was a palace. tomorrow a collection of artwork and other items from the legendary nightclub will be auctioned off. some of the people who worked there remember it as a place larger than life. >> i remember thinking oh man, this is the photo that represents this auction. ♪ ♪ >> the year was 1977 disco was at its zenith. new york city's studio 54 was the world's most exclusive disco club. co-owner steve rubell reigned over new york city nightlife. >> you stage it like a show.
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>> determining who was in and who was out. >> you're not shaved. there's no way you're going to get in. it doesn't matter. if you're not shaved -- listen just go home. >> you had to really be courageous to go stand in line. who had the nerve to even do that? >> west palm beach auctioneer rico baca will get to relive history tomorrow when he auctions off over 1,000 items of memorabilia from the late club owner's estate, from large scale artwork to complimentary dink tickets. baca says it is this auction item, the register book that provides the most fascinating insight into how the world's most famous disco was run. >> chris christopherson rita cool ledge andy gibb diana ross. this night zeb september 29th must have been a blast. >> it was the strobe light living room of the stars.
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liza minnelli andy warhol michael jackson. but having a bold face name didn't always guarantee entry. before it was a discotheque, studio 54 was an opera house, before that a studio broadcast center. >> he would be in and say tomorrow night we're going to have a party for elizabeth taylor. >> rubell hired par any planner reynolds. his first party trick, hiring the white horse model bianca jagger road in on. >> that photograph was on every cover of around the world. >> it wasn't just the booze that kept the party going. >> one of the backdrops was this huge moon and a spoon. when they came down and met, the
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lights went off, the nose lit up and the spoon lit up. that was your signal to go get high. >> drugs, poppers, were literally in the air. >> steve rubell would buy them by the case and squash them and drop them into the ventilation system. >> there was this massive pleasure seeking that was unbridled. >> then fashion model denis lamarsh remembers studio 54 not as a place of exclusion but inclusion. >> if you were gay, you were invited. if you were black, you were embraced. all the walls and the barriers were breaking down. >> but in 1979 steve rubell and studio 54 co-owner ian schrager were arrested on charges of tax evasion. in 1981 the club changed hands. >> we call it the thousand days of fame because it was a thousand days when ian and
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stephen had it. those thousand days are incredible irreplaceable and unforgettable. >> but not quite priceless. this andy warhol polaroid of steve rubell is expected to fetch over five grand. >> i wish i had a camera in my pocket. i'd be a millionaire by now. >> he's right about that. i'm thinking take out the cocaine and the spoon part and that looks like a good party. i love that disco music. i do. >> exactly. i'm struck by the massive pleasure seeking that was unbrild unbridled unbridled. that's how i feel about studio 57. how do you feel sdm. >> i love the word unbridled. speaking of parties -- do you have anything to say about studio 54? >> no. i never went there. i would have gone. i just didn't. >> speaking of parties, washington is having a lot of them this weekend for president obama's inauguration. we'll ask best-selling author
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ken davies about some of the tr
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the onlyhing the only thing we have to fear is fear itself. >> ask not what your country can do for you. ask what you can do for your country. >> in this present crisis government is not the solution to our problem. government is the problem. >> well my fellow americans, this is our time. let us embrace it. >> we must pick ourselves up dust ourselves off and begin again the work of remaking america. >> president obama will give his second inaugural address on monday after a lot of pomp and ceremony surrounding his official swearing in. inauguration day once always so
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elaborate. in his book "don't know much about the american presidents" kenneth davis looks back at the history and tradition of the oath of office. good morning. >> good morning. >> why does inauguration take place on january 20th. >> it was original march 4th. washington took it on april 29th. that was another story. it was moved to january 20th because the time between the election and the inauguration was too long. this was a crisis in 1861 when lincoln was elected and he couldn't respond to the cessation of the southern states. another was in 1933. roosevelt, the depression going on roosevelt could do nothing to respond. hoover was the lame duck president. it was decided to move it up to january so the new president could respond more quickly to a crisis. >> if it's on sunday january 20th do they have to move it? >> the constitution says the president must take the oath of
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office at noon on january 20th. that's been the tradition. back in the 19th sentry they moved it a day. now the president takes the oath on the 20th which is sunday and takes it again publicly on the 21st. the constitution requires that it is done on the 20th. >> and president obama being sworn in this year on martin luther king day, the significance of that? >> a lot of tremendous symbolism here. first of all he's using martin luther king's bible and the lincoln bible. we're talking about lincoln with the movie. this is the 150th anniversary of the emancipation proclamation. there is a monument to dr. king. 50 years after "i have a dream" there is a memorial to this man. this story of race slavery, civil rights and involvement in our history is so important. i think it's really significant to have all these symbols together on this very significant day. >> president barack obama is the
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44th american president. we have had 20 two-term presidents. how have two-term presidents fathered? >> recently not so well if we think about recent controversies, they tend to come in the second term. i don't know if that's just a coincidence. bill clinton's impeachment, of course. george bush had a lot of his presidency starting to unravel in the second term. richard nixon, watergate in the second term. for ronald reagan iran contra. it may be that people have been around too long and they get a little sloppy. some of those things preceded the second term as well. it always hasn't been the case. franklin d. roosevelt we just saw 1933 his second term although he had one big setback. he tried to go too far with the supreme court, it was still a successful second term. >> david, thank you so much. good to see you again. >> always a pleasure. >> you're watching "cbs this morning."
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tomorrow on "cbs this morning saturday," a preview of the inauguration's events from our location. look at that. as they lead another day of national service to honor the reverend martin luther king jr., we'll ask the 3iii what he thinks of it. >> we've had an incredible week starting with oprah winfrey and lance armstrong. as we leave you, we take a look back at the week that was.
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have a great weekend. >> look that charlie rose move. >> from when? >> oh the other day. >> what's on your bucket list? >> i want to learn how to speak spanish. >> how about that flu shot? anyway moving right along -- >> don't you have something to do. >> gayle, i'm right with you. i haven't gotten mine yet. >> why didn't you get your flu shot. >> because there's that old wive's tale of if you get the flu shot, you get the flu. >> much better than having the flu. >> it's hard to define what an assault weapon is. the bottom line -- >> whatit's not what do we do about guns. it's what do we do to make guns safe. >> why did you use a word like that? >> i'm a capitalist. >> no one's talking to eat other about how to resolve this. >> they're in the process of evacuating americans out of algeria. >> language armstrong's lies seem to grow duper every day. >> he did not come clean in the
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manner i expected. >> he has offered to pay $5 million and they turned him down. >> why take $5 million when you're going to get $30 million or $120 million. >> an hour in we took a break and lance actually said will there be a point where you will lighten up? >> sounds like lance gave her a one-night subscription to "o." >> stephen colbert is very very good. >> that was the eye opener. ♪ you ain't nothing but a hound dog ♪ >> still the largest audience ever to watch a single performance. >> what about the people you work with? i was saying my great perk is i get to work with charlie and gayle. >> don't be a buzz kill. >> wait a second. >> the great british butler is back with a vengeance, buffed to a high sheen, ready for action
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in the modern world. >> i was wondering if butlers shine vespas. >> i'll shine your vespa. >> are you aware that norah's husband is a chef? >> no i wasn't. >> charlie's name dropping. he said he's got friends. >> i love the guy who said i did it as a christmas present for my life. does he love his wife? >> we brought a big 18-inch machete, 18-inch knife. >> do you know how to use it? >> no. never used it. i assume i swing it real hard. ♪ >> remember this st
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th s own mansio good morning, everyone. it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego with your cbs 5 headlines. the millionaire murdered in his own mansion may be a victim of the "money team," a gang from oakland. the "chronicle" reports ravi kumra was killed not long after a prostitute revealed details about his opulent monte sereno home to "money team" members. two of the three accused killers are believed to have ties to that gang. today's the last day on the job for san jose police chief chris moore. he announced last fall that he planned to retire after two years after chief. he since expressed frustration at city budget cuts that prompted many officers to find jobs in other cities. the city is still looking for a permanent replacement. one of chief moore's last big decisions came yesterday when he rejected plans by casino m8trix to have gambling facilities on the 8th floor. multilevel gambling could present security problems. here's lawrence with the forecast. >> no problems in our weather today. looking good all the way to the
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coastline. a little chilly to begin with in some of the valleys. but otherwise lots of sunshine and it's going to stick around all day long. looking toward mount diablo, so far, so good. and yes, it is cold in spots. some 20s and 30s in some of the valleys but 40s at the coastline. and by the afternoon, we are enjoying sunshine to the beaches. the temperatures will be up in the 60s. one thing to watch out for, high surf will be building as we head in toward the weekend so watch out for that. stay away from the rocks. could see some 20-footers at the coast. otherwise, lots of sunshine through the weekend. all right. let's check your "timesaver traffic" coming up next. [ female announcer ] cal to get at&t u-verse tv for only $29 a month for 6 months with a total home dvr included free for life. plus, add hbo and cinemax and get the first three months free. [ male announcer ] with u-verse tv, you can record four shows at once with the total home dvr that lets you play back, pause or rewind your shows from any room. get over 170 hd channels. that's more than cable.
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[ female announcer ] call now to get at&t u-verse tv for only $29 a month for 6 months with a total home dvr included free for life. plus, add hbo and cinemax, and get the first three months free. [ male announcer ] and now, exclusively from at&t our wireless receiver lets you move your tv where you want around the house, even outside. so you're no longer tied to the tv outlet. [ female announcer ] at&t u-verse. tv like you've never seen before. ♪ ♪
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good morning. believe it or not traffic conditions are improving on the nimitz freeway. they cleared an accident and a stalled bus approaching high street in downtown oakland. well, now we are just dealing with the residual slow traffic to san leandro. drive time 37 minutes between 238 and the maze. they cleared a stalled big rig blocking a lane northbound 238 approaching 880. still a little stop and go through the castro valley y. let's check the bay bridge. this is our bright spot for much of the morning. in fact, traffic has been so light, they turned the metering lights off. have a great friday.
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it's time to make room for the new mattress models but sleep train's huge year end clearance is ending soon. for a short time save hundreds on tempur-pedic mattresses. get the most highly-recommended bed in america at closeout prices. plus, get interest-free financing and free same-day delivery. why wait for the new models? sleep train's year end clearance is ending soon. superior service best selection lowest price guaranteed. ♪ sleep train ♪ ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ >> rachael: today... >> it is very common and can
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cause infection. >> rachael: ah! where are some of the germiest places in your life? knowing the answer may be the best way to keep the doctor away. >> i'm buying like 90 containers of hand sanitizer. and -- it is like french onion soup slathered all over the dish. wash your hands and enjoy this supper. holy macaroni is that delicious! [cheers and applause] >> rachael: welcome, everybody, welcome. so you know lately it is literally been all over the news, morning, noon and night that this is one of the worst flu seasons ever on record. i saw something the other day and most of the major cities,

CBS This Morning
CBS January 18, 2013 7:00am-9:00am PST

News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2013) Historian Kenneth S. Davis. New. (CC) (Stereo)

TOPIC FREQUENCY France 12, Lance Armstrong 12, Us 11, Charlie 10, U.s. 9, At&t 7, Algeria 7, America 6, Lance 5, Nora 5, San Francisco 5, New York 4, Steve Rubell 4, Oakland 4, San Leandro 4, Washington 4, Horton 3, Lawrence 3, Tyler Hamilton 3, Scott Pelley 3
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